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'.-. THEBROAt) AX .'J
published Every Saturday
In- tius city since July 156, 18??)
-without missing one single issue. Re
publicans, Democrats, Catholics, Proi
testants, Single Taxers, Priests, infi
dels or anyone, else can have their say
as-long as their language is proper
and responsibility is fixed.
The Broad Ax is a newspaper whose
platform is broad enough for all, ever,
claiming the editorial right to speak
its own mini
Local communications will receive
attention. 'Write only on one side of
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Address all communication to ..
1206 So. Elizabeth St, Chicago, I1L
THE BROAD AX
I Phone Wentworth 2597
JULIUS F. TAYLOR
Editor and Publisher
DR. M. A. MAJORS
4700 South State Street
Phone Drexel 1416
December 31, 1921
Catered as Second-Class Matter, Aug.
A 1902, at the Post Office at Chicago,
lL Under Act of March 8, 1879.
THE COLORED POPULATION
! IN THE UNITED STATES IS
MOVING AROUND FROM
PLACE TO PLACE
Many papers have given space to
a summary of the Census Bureau
statement which places the number
of migrant Negroes at practically one
fifth the Negro population. Having
nothing but the summary, it is likely
that many readers think the figures
'refer to the migration which took
place -during and since the war. That
is only partly true.
The summary refers to all Negroes
whose birth state was recorded in the
1920 census and includes Negroes
moving from North and West toward
the South, those moving from the
South to the North and West, and
in addition the movement between
states of the same, group. In this
connection it is interesting to note
$that the figures of the 1920 census in
dieate greater body of movement
amongthe Northern and Western Ne
' groes (27.6) and those of the East
- Central (28.4) than among those
of the far Southern states (16.2).
'Again, if the direction of movement is
examined on the basis of the same
"states, it is astounding to note that
almost as many Negroes born in the
- West and North (6.4) have mi
grated South as Southern born Ne
groes (8.1) have migrated North
and West Of course, the census fig
ures are merly of people living in
another state than the state of birth.
From them it is impossible to de
'termine whether the number con
cerned migrated five, fifteen or fifty
years previously. Thus, in order to
determine the scope of the recent mi
gration, it is necessary to look to
comparable figures, of a late date.
According to records in the Re
search and Records Department of
the Chicago Urban League, 16.6 of
.Negroes lived in other than the state
of birth in 1910, while in 1920 the cor
responding percentage was 19.9. If
we subtract the number' of Negroes
born in the North or West and liv
ing in the South (47,223) from the
number born in the South and living
in the North or West (780,794), the
remainder (733,571) will represent the
true gain of the North and West over
the South. These 733,571 then will
represent those migrating before 1910
as well as since. It is practically im-possible-to
calculate the exact propor
tions. But when one considers the
number of Southern born Negroes liv
ing in the .North and West increased
from -440,000, oc a little more than
half the true gain of the North and
- West left the South since 1910. This
estimate is strengthened by adding
together the increases in migrant Ne
groes, in the TCorthern and Western
states between 1910 and 1920.
, C The favored states in this shift
since 1910 are Pennsylvania, Ohio and
. Illinois. Chicago people will be in
terested to know that Illinois has had
an' increase of 21,342 from Missis-
-'sippi and Louisiana alone.
-Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Young, 3556
Giles Ave,, served luncheon Saturday
..evening, Dec 24th in honor of Miss
,Mary E. Branch who b in the dry
attending; the University of Chicago.
At midnight SaturdayMr. and Mrs.
Young had as their guest to luncheon
Mf, and Mrs. Thomas C King, Mes-
, dames O. J. Buckner, Lillian Con
way, Louise Jacobs, A. B. Bolin,
Clarence Day and Florence Mather
soo. After the, luncheon, the party
t attended the early Christmas services
Xoek.fer the best la everybody cat
fev tt -arses ya see It aad your saa
set wfli ke are, of themselves.
HEALTH MEASURES NEEDED
FOR MOTHERS AND BABIES
IN RURAL DISTRICTS
Country life does not necessarily
insure hygienic living conditions.
Serious overcrowding, lack of toilet
facilities, water supply exposed to
pollution, absence of facilities for
prenatal and infant care, and im
proper feeding of infants are among
conditions described in a report en
titled "Maternity and Child Care in
Selected Rural Areas in Mississippi."
just issued by the U. S. Department
of Labor through the Children's Bu
reau. Three or more persons per
sleeping room were found in nearly
half the families and more than two
thirds of the Negro families visited.
Fifty-one per cent of the population
secured water from dug wells open to
The mother of every baby born
within a selected two-year period was
visited, a total of 675. The inadequacy
of prenatal care shown in this study
is comparable to that in other rural.
areas studied by the Children s Bu
reau; not more than 17 per cent of
the 675 mothers had received any type
of prenatal care. Failure to recognize
the need for such care was in large
measure accountable for its lack,
though other factors, such as distance
from a doctor, entered in. Only two
fifths of the mothers studied were at
tended at confinement by physicians.
The choice of attendant was appar
ently, at least in part, a matter of cus
tom; 79 per cent of the white women
secured the services of i physician.
and 88 per cent of the colored women
More than half of the white fami
lies and almost 90 per cent of the col
ored families "were tenant farmers, 80
per cent of all the tenants being
share-tenants. For the most part the
mothers were accustomed to workat
their usual occupations, which fre
quently included field work and farm
chores in addition to housework up
to the time their babies were born.
Few of the mothers rested or re
frained from heavy housework or
farm work for a sufficfcnt interval
after childbirth. In nearly one-third
of the families no extra household
help was secured during the mother's
lying-in period. Housekeeping was
made difficult by an almost total ab
sence of labor-saving devices.
The prevalence of breast feeding
somewhat offset the indiscriminate
feeding customs current in this local
ity, such as giving children solid food
when only two months of age or even
younger. Three-fourths of the 685
chillren had been given solid food at
this age, whereas experts designate
six months as the earliest age at
which any solid food should be given.
Essential features of the general
constructive program recommended
for the conservation of the lives and
health of older" children as well as of
mothers and babies include?
1. The employment of a county
public health nurse.
tZ. The full-time employment of a
well-trained public health official.
,3. A conveniently located county
4.- Strict enforcement of he birth
and death registration laws.
5. Strict enforcement of the law to
prevent blindness in the new-born.
6. . Control of midwifery practice.
MEETING ON TUESDAY
Instead of folding their .meeting
Monday, Jan. 2; 1922 which, is a holi-
aay, ine jyrramK cunning i-oan
Association wufmeet Tuesday even
ing. Jan. 3, 1$22 at 3539 S. State St
THE BROAD AX,
HON. EDWARD D. GREEN
The Father or the Author of tha Anti-Mob and Lynch Law of Illinois,
Who May This Coming Spring Enter the Race for the State Legis
lature, from the First Senatorial District of Illinois.
N. A. A. C. P. ANNOUNCES
ANNUAL MEETING JAN. 3
The National Association for the
Advancement of Colored People, 70
Fifth avenue, New York, has an
nounced its annual meeting of the
year to bo held on January 3, 1922.
The business meeting at two o'clock
in the afternoon is to be held in the
Russell Sage Foundation Building,
130 Eat 22nd street, New York, a'nd
is to be followed by a mass meeting
in the Palace Casino 135th stcct and
Madison avenue at 8 p. m.
The Dyer Anti-Lynching Bill and
the Arkansas Peons arc to be dis
cussed at the mass meeting, and it
is expected that Representative Leon
idas C. Dyer who introduced the Anti-Lynching
Bill in Congress will be
one of the speakers. The other
speakers will be James Wcldon John
son, secretary of the N. A. A. C P.;
Charles Edward Russell, member of
the Board of the N. A. A. C P., and
Rev. Mordccai W. Johnson, a bril
liant and forceful speaker now study
ing at harvard University on leave
of absence from his church in
Charleston, West Virginia.
Mr. James Wcldon Johnson will
make a full report of the action of the
N. A. A. C. P. in defending the vic
tims of the riots in Arkansas and of
the ten-year fight of the N. A. A. C. P.
against lynching, culminating in the
present Dyer Anti-Lynching Bill.
At the afternoon meeting of the
N. A. A. C. P., the annual reports
will be read of the Secretary, Treas
urer and other officers; and members
of the Board of Directors will be
THE EIGHTH REGIMENT. ILLI
NOIS NATIONAL GUARD,
will on Monday evening, January 2,
1922, give its grand annual military
ball and championship basket ball
jame between the De Sota Council
A. A. U. and the Chicago Defender,
at the Eighth Regiment Armory, 3517
Forest Ave. Box seats $2.00. Re
serve scats, first floor, $1.50. Balcony
$1.00. General admission 75 cents.
The proceeds to be apportioned to
Company Commanders for the benefit
of the Chicago unit.:. Seats now on
sale at Eigth Regiment Armory, Por
ter's Drug Store and Chicago De
fender Office. Eighth Regiment Arm
ory phone, Douglas 1511: Chicago De
fender phone, Douglas 0997.
Col. Otis B. Duncan, commanding
and Mrs. James H. Johnson will lead
the right wing of the grand march
and General Frank S. Dickson and
Miss Essie Arnold will lead the left
wing. It promises to be the greatest
and most brilliant affair so far given
by the far famed Eighth .Regiment
Illinois Nationll Guards.
The music will be furnished bj' the
Eighth Regiment band. Adv.
.GIVES CHRISTMAS TREE
- The Carter Charitable and Benevo
lent .Cub entertained its officers,
members and friends with an excel
lent program and Christmas tree Sat
urday evening, Dec 24th, at 452
Bowen Ave. Presents were given to
all present Among the speakers
were-Rev. Amos A. Mathis of At
lanta, Ga Mme. E. M. Carter and
if.' T. Bailey of The Bailey Press
Joy In Friendship.
life has nothing more satisfyifljr
than the profound understanding
which subsists after years of friend
ship, between persons each of whom
fs sure of himself and sure of his
CHICAGO, ILL. SATURDAY. DECEMBER 17. 1921
SPENDS PLEASANT STAY
Mrs. M. E. Britton, 2950 S. Dear
born SL, has returned from Morgan
Park where she spent several days
during the Christinas week as the
guest of Mr. and Mrs. Carter and
other friends. Mrs. Britton is much
pleased with her visit.
Rev. Amos A. Mathis of Atlanta,
Ga., the father of 'Mine. E. M. Carter,
4509 Prairie Ave., is in the city and
will spend some time as the guest of
his daughter and son-in-law, Dr. Wm
Carter. Rev. Mathis is being delight
fully entertained by friends.
Miss Rhoda M. Johnson, Quincy,
HI., is in the city to attend the meet
ing of The Mutual Aid Board of U.
B. B. & S. kf. T. which meets in this,
city Jan. 2, 1922 at the Vinccnnes
hotel. Miss Johnson is state, vice
princess of S. M. T. of Illinois and
has taught in, the public schools of
Kansas City, Kans., for years.
M. T. Bailey president of The Bail
ey Realty Co., 3638 S. State St, has
spent most of the holidays in the su
burbs gathering material for a big
drive to t2ke place early in 1922 as
well as wishing for his many clients
in those vicinities a Merry Christmas
and a Happy New Year.
Low Germans Are Not Dutch.
The Low Gemmns are not Dutch,
but are one division of the old Teu
tonic family, nnd are erroneously
called Dutch. The Low German di
vision Is so called because It was
composed of the Teutons living In the
lowlands nnd alon? the shore of the
Baltic sea. The Low Germun lan
guages are: English, Dutch, Flemish
Japanese Bride's Commandments.
Upon her wedding morning the
Japanese bride Is given eleven com
mandments by her mothej. These
eleven rules, prescribing the conduct
of a. wife toward her husband and
also directing the proper management
of the household, have been handed
down from mother to daughter In
Japan for centuries, and no well-bred
girl disregards them.
Charles' Reade, the famous English
novrlNt. nstoiiNhed the musical world
In his day by Baying that Stradivari
violins are not oil varnished. This la
undoubtedly true, however, for though
the white wood was "primed" with
some unknown oil perhaps oil of
cloves the upper varnish la certainly
of spirit This wood priming or charg
ing is a puzzle.
Chrysanthemum Always Popular.
Something about the chrysanthe
mum excites the imagirtatiorf of flow
er lovers everywhere. At least a hun
dred books have been written about
this favored flower of the East more,
probably, than about any other flower
except the rose. As for newspaper
and magazine articles, they are num
berless, almost, as the sands of'ths
Tested Strength f Insects.
Flateau, to measure the strength of
Insects, constructed' most Ingenious
and delicate harness attached fo a
sensitive spring balance. -By prodding
the insects: be made thetrJniove along.
Then he cautiously piled on the
weights until they stopped! Even the
butterfly, in proportion to size, Is
stronger than the average man.
TOURISTS IN "GAY
-BIRD'S-EYE VIEW OF THAI AR
TISTIC AND ENCHANTING CITY
By BEATRICE E. LEE, Ph. B.
The tourist in Paris finds himself
so surrounded with objects of his
torical and artistic interest, that the
difficulty in his mind arises generally
from the great number of things to
be seen, and the short time at his dis
posal in which to see them. He usu
ally visits the elegant Catholic cathe
drals, Madeleine, Notre Dame and
Sacre Coeur, and one or two places
of recreation as Pare Monceau, and
Jardin des Tuilcries.
Pare Monceau boasts of good stat
uary and has, besides, two relics of
the past in the Naumachie (place of
naval combats), a small sheet of
water partly surrounded by Corin
thian columns, and a large Renais
sance Arcade from the old Hotel de
Villc. The Jardin occupies the site
of the magnificent palace that was
for three centuries the abode of the
sovereigns of France.
A splendid monument and one of
the architectural glories of the capital
is the Arc dc Triumphe de rEtoile,
which was begun in 1806 by order of
Napoleon I, as a memorial of
triumphs' achieved by the French
troops in the Austerhtz Campaign;
but it was not completed until the
reign of Louise Philippe. It is the
largest triumphal arch in the world,
being 160 feet in height, 164 feet in
width and 72 feet in depth. The as
cent is made by 264 steps and a splen
did view over the city is obtained
from the top of the arch.
The arch is adorned with groups
of sculpture representing the scenes
in the history of France from the
revolutionary war in 1792 to the peace
of 1815. On it are inscribed more
than 650 names of officers in the
armies of the Napoleonic period,
those of generals who died in battle
being underlined. The arch is so
placed that on the evening of the
anniversary of Napoleon's death, the
setting sun, when seen from the fam
ous Avenue des Champs Elysees is
exactly framed within the massive
masonry- (The 100th anniversary of
the death of Napolean was celebrated
during the writer's sojourn in Pans.)
Many magnificent avenues radiate
from the Arc; and Napoleon, in this
arrangement was not concerned mere
ly with the picturesque aspect. One
readily sees that guns planted round
the arch would sweep the city for
miles on almost every hand.
To gain one of the finest possible
panoramas of Paris, the toruist has
only to take the lift in the Palais du
Trocaders. erected for the Exhibition
of 1878. The central building is cir
cular, with a dome and two minarets,
and is devoted to collections of sculp
ture. The Salle des Fetes has accom
modation for five thousand spectators
and possesses an organ of enormous
power. From the terrace behind the
hall, a fine view is obtained over the
Champ de Mars, dominated by the
lofty Eiffel Tower.
The Eiffel Tower was the crown
ing labour of its constructor, M.
Eiffel. Its dimensions are bewilder
ing. The base covers an area of two
and a half acres. There are three
stories, with cafes and restaurants on
the first and second. A glass cupola,
surmounted by a powerful electric
light forms the apex of the third
story. The lightning protector, sur
mounting the whole, stands just over
a thousand feet above the ground.
The military authorities have a sta
tion for wireless telegraphy on the
top platform, whence messages are
sent to all parts of France, to Alegria,
and even to Canada and more distant
parts. During the war, the Eiffel
Tower and its wireless played a most
important part. The ex-Kaiser is said
to have cherished the ambition of
unfurling a colossal German standard
from the top.
The lifts (elevators) on the lower
story hold a hundred persons; those
on the second story hold fifty persons
each. As the view from the second
platform is very extensive;,many vis-
The "Elephant and Castle."
The Elephant and Castle was a fa
mous landmark In South London, Eng
land, deriving Its sign from the arms
of the Cutlers' company. A tavern in
St Pancras parish, London, took Its
sign from the skeleton of an elephant,
beside which was a Hint-headed spear,
excavated In the neighborhood. The
connection between these two relics
and the battle fought by the followers
of Queen Boadlcea against the Roman
Invaders' was unmistakable.
In Humor and Irony.
As Cervantes In the age of the In
quisition was driven to take refuge
in humorous Irony In order to make
known his sentiments without giving
a handle to the Sacred Office so, too,
Goethe was able. In the character of
a humorist to express what as a
minister of state and a courtier 3iq
would not have ventured to say out
right Goethe never suppressed the
tmh, but when debarred from dls
.playlng the naked troth he draped It
In humor and irony. Heme.
"laits" Have Known It
He was a very promising younff
scientist until he tried to extract the
dye" from dynamite, Science and
itors never go higher; but the more
daring spirits are not satisfied until
they have reached the summit. Here
there is a huge cage more than 50
feet square, shut in on all sides by
glass, so that the visitor who has
climbed so high can contemplate at
his ease, a vast panorama of the city
stretched like a map before him, with
the Seine River meandering through
it, and the open country as a back
ground on every side.
The gilded dome of the Hotel des
Invalides (tomb of Napoleon I.),
which is a conspicuous object from
Eiffel Tower, is one of the most im
pressive sights in Paris. .The hand
some exterior elevation is adorned
with- Doric and Corinthian columns
and is approached by a broad flight
of steps. Statues representing Jus
tice, Temperance, Prudence, and
Strength, and effiigies of Charlemagne
and St. Louis add to its appearance.
Like St. Paul Cathedral, London, the
outer dome is not of stone, but of
wood and covered with lead.
The Louvre is the greatest artistic
treat Paris can offer. The Palace of
the Louvre is, with the exception of
Notre Dame, the most ancient, as it
is undoubtedly the grandest monu
ment of Paris. The original palace
was built as a fortress by Philip Au
gustus, and was enlarged and altered
throughout successive centuries by
various tines of France. Louis XV
opened part of the palace to the pub
lic, and at the period of the Revolu
tion the different objects and works
of art from various palaces were col
lected here. The Great Napoleon en
riched the collections with a number
of pictures. The Louvre now con
tains eleven different collections of
art treasures, forming one of the most
magnificent and complete displays in
the world and comprising splendid
galleries of paintings, especially rich
in specimens of the Italian, Flemish,
Spanish and modern French schools;
Greek, Roman, Egyptian and As
syrian antiquities; sculpture; articles
of jewelry; ancient and mediaeval
porcelain; cameos; naval and eth
nographical collections and Oriental
The tourist will by no means omit
a visit .to the Halles Centrales, or
great markets of Paris, which, like
those in London, are seen to best ad
vantage in the early morning. The
early riser who forces himself to ar
rive at the Halles about 6 a. in. sees
a sight he never forgets. The whole
sale business is then transacted "a la
crice" (by auction), and the scene is
altogether more novel and interesting
than that presented at Covent Gar
By 9 or 10 o'clock the markets have
assumed quite another aspect The
wholesale element has disappeared,
the roadways have been swept, the
retail stalls have been stocked, and
the markets are filled with white
capped bonnes (nurses) or frugal
housewives with baskets making their
purchases for the day. By 11 o'clock
all is over, and the markets possess
comparatively little interest
The Halles Centrales consist of two
divisions, each comprising six square
pavilions. They are constructed of
iron and zinc, and are intersected by
board streets, with a boulevard
through the center. The pavilions in
the Halles are devoted to the sale of
meat, fish, vegetables, butter, poultry
and game. The most interesting pa
vilion is, undoubtedly, the fish mar
ket Here one sees the veritable
"Mere Angot' in all her glory, while
the variety as well as the enormous
quanity of fish of every description
never fail to interest the sightseer.
Live fish in enormous tanks, snails in
huge baskets, and any quantity of
frogs ready "skewered'' for the table,
are to be seen on every hand. Under
neath the pavement are mighty cel
lars in which heaps of edible and pot
able merchandise are stored.
(To be'eontinued next week)
No fewer than 55 persons In every
thousand are more or hw colorblind.
The commonest form I not, as many
suppose, inability to distinguish rd
and green that affects one person in
55, The most usual symptom is un
certainty between blue and green
About the Planets.
According to the latest calcula
tions of astronomers, the distances of
the planets from the sun are: Mer
cury, 35,000.000 miles; Venus, 00,000,-
000; the Earth, 91.500.000; Mars, 140,
000,000; Jupiter, 475,000.000; Saturn,
872,000,000; Uranus. 1,754,000.000;
Anything to Get Her.
Suburbanite (In employment office,
seeking a cook) If you come out and
cook for us you may use my garage
and I will do all the repair -work on
the tires of your car and even buy
"Somehow ot- other." said Uncla
Eben, "de man dat ain't never learned
to do no regular work hisseff alius
manages to git died up wif de notion
dat he would make a good bos.
Naming of Diamonds.
The nnmes of precious stones mca
so far baclr in the depths of tlme
their original meaning cannot t
traced. The word "diamond" Is thoujht
to be explained as meaning "somethln
exceedingly hard which may be sWa
through," and Is said to have been
formed of the Greek word "dla," which
stands for extreme hardness, it i,
fairly plausible' but it Is probable that
the word "diamond," or something m8
It, may be found In a language older
Old Pennsylvania County.
Chester county is the oldest In
Pennsylvania. It was orgunized of the
three original counties (Chester Phils,
delphla and Bucks) of the Province cf
Pennsylvania, granted to William Penn
by royal charter, dated March 4. 168L
These three counties were along the
right margin ofthe Delaware river
and extended Indefinitely Into the In
terior. Fatsf Imagination.
Jud Tunklns says that Just an in
stant before he saw a moth m its
wings singed he Imagined he heard It
exclaim. "At last I am In the spot-
Once there was a man who told i
story about a Scotchman without us
ing the terra "canny old Scot" any
where in it, hut It was so long i;0
nobody remembers the ninns name
or any of the circumstances of the
remarkable incident. Kansas city
And If He Had Fallen!
Renchlnt: the record h lt of 33,.
000 feet In an airplane, a '"rerchraan
said he eemed to be fljinp through
a rose-colored atmosphere whra at
The wider the street, the more the
us to which it can be put, so that
travel In the broad streets of Pehnj
Is often as difficult as that In the nu
row alleys of Canton. An "Imperiil
highway" in China Is not one which is
kept in order by the emieror. but
rather one which may have to be put
In order for the emperor. All suca
highways might rather be called low
ways; for, as they are neer repaired,
they soon become Incomparably wow
than no road at all.
Placing the Responsibility.
"What have you leurned at s.chooir
was the time-honored question a
young woman nked her niece jester
da "h. nothing at all." responded
the little first grader; "I don't know
what in the world Is the matter with
mv teacher I" Buffalo Courier
Early Days of Baseball.
At the second champlonhhip gsma
between the Atlantics of Brooklyn and
the Athletics of Philadelphia In 1866
the game was called at the end of tte
seventh Inning on account of darkness.
The score was tied at 33 runs. Union
Why Overcoats Are Dark Color.
Overcoats are generally f a dark
color for the bcientltlc reaon thit
dark colors are the wannest. They
absorb In the winter nil the heat poi
ilble from the sun and air.
Aids In Learning Alphabet
To aid children to learn the alphabet
a machine has been invented whlca,
as lettered keys are pressed, raises
cards hearing the letter and picturti
of objects the names of nluch betfn
with the letters.
One of, the stranee-i flowers, and
one that Is not often een. because It
only blossoms after night has fallen,
and then wither. Ix-fore dawn cornel.
Is the cereus. Except In bloom this
plant, one, of the few turning dint
Into day. I unattractive.
Rises to Proteat
"I tends to my business." U
Uncle Eben, "and I ain got no u fob
one o dese fuss-mnkhf agitators dat
tells me I ain' got no business tdla
to my business."
- The Real Big Ben.
Big Ben, the famous clock la ti
tower of the house of parliament.
London, automatically sends a signal
each day to Greenwich. It rareU
varies so much as a second.
Romans Used to Eat Moths.
Moths and butterflies might
ueem to us of much value as a ftw.
but the Romans used them, as well U
beetles, as an article of diet.
To break a looking glass Is reganW
by the superstitious as frecaS
seven years of bad luck. ?
feathers were once considered as be1
ere of bad mck. but now they are t
vorites with decorators.
oimpio man. .
Wife (opening bandboxes) I've &
several hats sent home, dear, so tw
you can choose. I myself like W"
one. but If you prefer the other, ww
Til keep tfiem both. Boston Tran
script. A Simple Matter.
- Fire In one's clothing: Don't rtft
especially not down stairs or out
doors, Boll on carpet, or wrap in "
en rug or 'blanket Keep the
down, so as not to Inhale flames.
' Linus to Be Remembered.
Bemember this-that there
proper dignity and proportion v
observed in the nerfonnance of r
set of life. Marcus Aurellus.